And the physicist who reported the Home Secretary for ‘hate crime’, for wanting more British apprenticeships? He’s a fat idiot, yes. But mostly he’s a bully.
She needn’t to give a blow-by-blow account of the negotiations, but better communication would put any departure turbulence in its proper context.
We will be an ally, not a member, of the United States of Europe.
John Curtice wrote recently about how the Labour leader could limp to power backed by the LibDems and the SNP.
If Labour doesn’t see itself as a party of power, it’s unsurprising that others don’t either.
Also: Davidson attacks SNP’s efforts to deepen divisions over Brexit; and the Welsh Conservatives criticise Labour’s bid to overturn new trade union laws.
They see one global trend when in fact there are many different national shifts underway.
We will do better outside the EU, the Single Market and the Customs Union.
It is possible that the Party may end this new year in a weaker position than before the 2015 election if CCHQ doesn’t act quickly.
Does the Anglican character of Toryism explain why it’s avoided producing the long and fascinating list of breakaways sported by Labour and the Liberals?
Plus: Off I go to Washington for the inauguration. Time to strip Southern of its franchise. And: what happened when I had breakfast with Andrew Pierce.
The Prime Minister can afford to play down ideology, safe in the knowledge that the contrast with the Opposition is greatly in her favour.
The Prime Minister’s priorities entail a hard Brexit, and are more important to her than economic stability.
Also: Labour slumps to lowest levels in Welsh polls since last days of Brown’s premiership; and Scottish Tories accuse SNP of a ‘wasted decade’.
The Labour Party created an asymmetrical and unfair constitutional settlement. Brexit will exacerbate it.